HAVE YOUR RESUME READY!
We have subject matter experts ready to meet you in the room ahead. Take a look at the map below to see which tables are hosted by professionals in your area of interest, as well as the specific positions and qualifications they are looking for. If your resume meets their needs, you may be invited to the next room to interview with hiring managers. If you do not move ahead to the interview phase, Air Force Civilian Service recruiters are standing at the ready to talk with you about other civilian opportunities with the Air Force.
SKILLED TRADES MAP
SKILLED TRADES MAP
Sheet Metal Mechanic
Other Skilled Trade Positions
CAREER NETWORKING ROOM
1. LOGISTICS & EQUIPMENT SPECIALIST
Our agile logistics workforce is capable of meeting the full spectrum of AFLCMC logistics requirements and is integrated into the Broad Logistics Enterprise. Logistics are involved in all phases of the product/acquisition life cycle to include: design interface; sustaining engineering; supply support; maintenance planning and management; packaging, handling, storage and transportation (PHS&T); technical data; support equipment; training and Training support; manpower and personnel; facilities and Infrastructure; computer resources; and product support management.
2. INFORMATION PROTECTION (IP)
Our security workforce is integral to ensuring cutting-edge technology and sensitive information that supports our warfighters is kept out of the hands of our adversaries. IP includes all facets of security activities ranging from information, personnel, industrial security, acquisition, internal programs, operations, and scientific and technical information programs and program protection planning.
3. FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
Our financial managers track and report funding for various acquisition programs and systems, executing over $300B of active year and foreign military sales funding. Our cost estimators work with integrated product teams to understand system/platform requirements and estimate the cost through the out-years, which then informs a budget that gets submitted to Congress or a Partner Nation for consideration of funding.
4. CYBER/INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY (IT)
Our cyberspace and IT workforce ensures the security of policy and planning, enterprise architecture, cybersecurity, application software, systems, network services, data management, systems administration, customer support, and IT program/project management supporting the development, implementation, and maintenance of Air Force enterprise-wide systems.
5. SCIENCE & ENGINEERING
Engineering professionals play a central role in maintaining the U.S. Air Force’s superiority by ensuring air, space, and cyber forces have superior Air Force intelligence, surveillance, reconnaissance, precision engagement, and electronic warfare systems capabilities by developing, demonstrating, and transitioning advanced sensors and sensing technologies. Engineering professionals are relied upon to provide superior technical recommendations and decisions that directly contribute to our national defense.
Contract professionals support the Air Force, obligating over $35B by purchasing the equipment and services that Airmen need in order to protect this great country. These purchases range from state-of-the-art aircraft and billion-dollar weapon systems to the night vision goggles and simulators that make the Air Force mission possible. Contract professionals negotiate contracts with the corporate giants of the defense industry, which puts you at the negotiating table with some of our top partners and competitors. Our goal is to obtain the greatest technologies possible to support the warfighter and do so at a price that is fair and reasonable to both the defense contractor and the American taxpayer.
7. PRODUCTION CONTROL
Our process control professionals play a critical role in helping ensure the Air Force is ready for anything at a moment’s notice. They oversee workflow and material supply to ensure efficient, uninterrupted operations while maintaining safety and quality control throughout the process.
8. PROGRAM MANAGEMENT
Program managers lead the creation of business strategies to design, develop, produce, test, deploy, and sustain every item in the U.S. Air Force’s inventory as well as the contracted services support that the warfighter depends on to maintain a competitive advantage. From inception to retirement, program management professionals oversee multi-discipline teams to ensure cost, schedule, and performance goals are achieved to meet operational needs.